Although computers are better when it comes to processing and making
calculations, they haven’t been able to accomplish some of the most basic
human tasks, until now. Thanks to cognitive computing, machines are bringing
human-like intelligence to many business applications, including big data.
So, what is cognitive computing? According to Forbes, “cognitive computing
comes from a mashup of cognitive science—the study of the human brain and
how it functions—and computer science.” This definition is a good place to start.
However, to really understand what cognitive computing is, we have to go a
TIBCO Spotfire is the premier data discovery and analytics platform, which provides powerful capabilities for our customers, such as dimension-free data exploration through interactive visualizations, and data mashup to quickly combine disparate data to gain insights masked by data silos or aggregations.
Published By: IBM APAC
Published Date: Nov 22, 2017
A user initiates the call and selects the source language, such as Spanish. (In this example, assume that the target language is set to English.) As the user is talking to the support representative, the audio is converted to text using the Speech to Text service. Then using Language Translator, the text is translated to English.
English language text is then sent to the Text to Speech service as input. The output audio message is what the support representative hears. All of this happens in near real time. The text from Speech to Text and the Language Translator service also can be stored in a database for analytics. The same process is repeated in reverse for the audio message sent by support personnel.
Business decision making is undergoing a data-infused renaissance.
Organizations are tired of the limitations of spreadsheets and
dealing with long IT business intelligence (BI) development cycles
just to gain access to the data they need now. Fortunately, with
the advent of visual analytics and discovery tools (many offered
in the cloud), the journey to data insight is getting simpler and
faster. Rather than trying to divine meaning from a group of
predefined reports or simple static dashboards, visual analytics
helps users gain insights from data more quickly using intuitive data
visualization. Increasingly, visual analytics tools provide easy-touse
data preparation features for better data access. They support
collaboration, mashups, and storytelling.
TDWI Research sees growing interest in applying more modern,
up-to-date tools for working with data.
Social Marketing encompasses a slew of activity that takes place in social networks and online communities. The mashup of all this activity is a way for your brand to build better customer relationships, increase awareness of your brand and ultimately drive sales.
This white paper is a business briefing for C-Level Executives on how integrating a range of technologies - including unified communications, service oriented architecture, virtualization and cloud computing - can transform the productivity and profitability of large enterprises.
Practically every CIO office is focused on quickly exploiting opportunities to drive value for the business. Decisions about seamlessly integrated and personalized portal infrastructures with high operational efficiencies are top of mind. Through agile and unique online experiences, portals bring together applications, information sources and people – in the contexts of role and associated business processes – on the Web and across the value chain. Additionally, they increase talent effectiveness and productivity while lowering costs, and they drive value chain agility and customer advocacy.
Online social networking is expanding exponentially and making a huge impact on the enterprise. IBM offers cutting-edge technologies and tools to help you develop and deliver Web 2.0 applications that are simple to build, quick to remix and easy to extend.
Learn how to deliver lean business process management (BPM) via collaborative process-centric web applications inexpensively and quickly. You can develop applications in days rather than months, deploy in minutes and get a quick return on that precious IT investment. Define processes easily, and get them online quickly. Mashup technology for lean BPM makes it simple to build collaborative process-centric applications, without coding.
Lean BPM is focused on radically simplifying how business processes and management are delivered. Processes are designed quickly and easily by the business user closest to the problem. Working solutions are delivered incrementally to your users in record time. Serena delivers the easiest business process development. No coding. No consultants. No kidding.
Learn how to deliver lean business process management (BPM) via collaborative process-centric web applications inexpensively and quickly.You can develop applications in days rather than months, deploy in minutes and get a quick return on that precious IT investment. Define processes easily, and get them online quickly. Mashup technology for lean BPM makes it simple to build collaborative process-centric applications, without coding.
In business, no two challenges are the same. To be effective now and in the future, organizations must be able to adapt with speed and agility. Read this white paper to learn how enterprise mashups can help you use existing IT assets and projects to solve situational problems and take advantage of business opportunities.
Published By: Clearswift
Published Date: Jun 09, 2008
Anyone who spends any time online cannot have failed to notice. People are using the Web in new ways; ways that make the 'brochureware' of the early Web experience look and feel decidedly flat. It's a new world, characterised by a wave of new jargon, brands and web based experiences. MySpace. FaceBook. Wikipedia. Flickr. Twitter. YouTube. Mashups. Blogs. Newsfeeds. Download this white paper for a simple guide to the terms, opportunities and threats that Web 2.0 poses.
Published By: Quocirca
Published Date: Sep 07, 2007
Social Networking tools have proliferated in the recent past, and many individuals are now utilizing such tools as a core part of their day-to-day lives. If these tools can be harnessed as a means of interaction by the public sector, constituency involvement will rise, while costs can be minimized.
This paper explores trends past, current, and future in the mashup space and surveys the types of tools used to build and distribute mashups. The goal is to develop a set of criteria for the reader to use when evaluating mashup platforms for the development of business applications. Where appropriate, analogies to existing technologies and methodologies are employed.